E24***54Tickets are not particularly expensive. It is very good to bring children. The inside is quite wide, and there are some very beautiful jellyfishes. I have never seen them before. They open at night and close until 11:00, which is reasonable. The arrangement of the itinerary.
E61***25I highly recommend seeing the collections of this museum. There are plays from all over the world on display. For an additional fee, you could see a special law from Ancient Greece and an exhibition of paintings by famous painters, but unfortunately I did not have enough time for additional exhibitions. The museum is huge so it would be good to reserve at least half a day. I recommend
六朝一半老儿Toronto Wonderland is a large amusement park, and it is a theme park dominated by roller coasters. There are all kinds of roller coasters. It is said to be the largest roller coaster theme park in North America. It was wrong when we went, the winter park is closed, and you can only look at it at the door, it feels very spectacular.
Niagara on the LakeNiagara Regional Municipality,Canada
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Art Gallery of OntarioToronto,Canada
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Ontario Legislative BuildingToronto,Canada
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If there’s ever a place to brighten a Sunday it’s Tobermory Harbour. And every trip there should also include a stop at the Mull Cheese Shop – one of the most beautiful places to enjoy coffee and homemade cake.
We’ve spent a lot of today planning for a trip to Italy which is not that far away now. Having booked and paid for most of the trip back in January we’ve just been holding out hope that we wouldn’t lose the money we’d spent or miss our friend’s wedding which is happening over there.
It’s certainly a very stressful time to have a trip away planned and I don’t think anyone would have done it had we known what was going to happen! Still, we can’t wait to share some of our (socially distanced) adventures in the Dolomites if we do make it out there.
If anyone has any tips of what to see or do in that area then please let us know!
You can find unique cafe designs that are not uncommon in Toronto. In this cafe called Poop Cafe, customers can enjoy everything about poop, from food to furniture.
Stool or poop is not something fun, but Poop Cafe makes it more interesting. Poop Cafe Dessert Bar is also the first dessert cafe with a toilet theme in Toronto. This cafe offers food and drinks with a poop emoji in a toilet-shaped bowl.
This unique poop-themed cafe design was applied to the cafe which opened in October 2016 and to this day still features toilet seats on every table, poop decorations and facts about poop plastered on the restaurant walls.
The unique cafe design is not the only attraction of Poop Cafe, because customers can enjoy various dishes ranging from desserts from Thailand, Korea and Japan. Dishes will be served in urinals, toilets, bathtubs or mini squat toilets to toilet seats.
Having a unique cafe design, Poop Cafe Dessert Bar also provides various kinds of poop-themed gifts such as fake plop and mugs to prank visitors. This idea may not really appeal to some people. However, this cafe has proven itself to be able to become popular with many visitors even though it has a poop theme.
The National Gallery of Canada, located in the capital city of Ottawa, Ontario, is Canada's national art museum. The museum's building takes up 46,621 square metres, with 12,400 square metres of space used for exhibiting art. It is one of the largest art museums in North America by exhibition space. The institution was established in 1880 at the Second Supreme Court of Canada building, and moved to the Victoria Memorial Museum building in 1911. In 1913, the Government of Canada passed the National Gallery Act, formally outlining the institution's mandate as a national art museum. The museum was moved to the Lorne building in 1960.
The Bear Stand by Bohlin Cywinski Jackson, ON, Canada. Nestled between the lake and an adjacent granite rock-face rising up to the south, the retreat serves as a jumping-off point to an expansive private trail network fashioned by the client. The two-story residence stretches parallel to the lake and rock face, with primary living and dining spaces at ground level spilling to the outdoors. Sleeping and bathing spaces are perched above to capture expansive views of the lake and surrounding forest. The two levels are connected by a glazed stair volume adjacent the hillside and anchored by a monolithic fireplace clad in locally sourced granite. Outdoor amenities such as a private sauna, ofuro soaking tub, hot tub and screened porch allow immediate enjoyment of the surroundings within comfortable reach of the interior space.
#lanternshow #retreat #architecture
Rijal Love Abdi
In 1904, the Parisian Laundry Building was used for servicing restaurant linens. In 2021, it now hosts VELA, a hospitality experience whose sinuous lighting and magnetic aura attracts patrons from the street. Designed by Toronto-based architecture studio PARTISANS, in collaboration with owners and restaurant industry luminaries Amanda Bradley and Robin Goodfellow, the restaurant pays homage to a bygone era of grand hotel lobbies and gilded bars. The Classical detailing of the early 20th-century warehouse facade is juxtaposed against an organic interior that invites patrons to sit at the helm of Toronto’s contemporary dining culture. The 6,000-square-foot venue is divided to allocate 4,000-square-feet for indoor use and 2,000 for a covered patio.
The Royal Ontario Museum is a museum of art, world culture and natural history in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. It is one of the largest museums in North America and the largest in Canada. It attracts more than one million visitors every year, making the ROM the most-visited museum in Canada. The museum is north of Queen's Park, in the University of Toronto district, with its main entrance on Bloor Street West. Museum subway station is named after the ROM and, since a 2008 renovation, is decorated to resemble the institution's collection. Established on 16 April 1912 and opened on 19 March 1914, the museum has maintained close relations with the University of Toronto throughout its history, often sharing expertise and resources. The museum was under the direct control and management of the University of Toronto until 1968, when it became an independent Crown agency of the Government of Ontario. Today, the museum is Canada's largest field-research institution, with research and conservation activities around the world.
The Toronto Zoo is a zoo located in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Encompassing 287 hectares, the Toronto Zoo is the largest zoo in Canada. It is divided into seven zoogeographic regions: Indo-Malaya, Africa, Americas, Tundra Trek, Australasia, Eurasia, and the Canadian Domain. Some animals are displayed indoors in pavilions and outdoors in what would be their naturalistic environments, with viewing at many levels. It also has areas such as the Kids Zoo, Waterside Theatre, and Splash Island. It has one of the most taxonomically diverse collection of animals on display of any zoo; it is currently home to over 5,000 animals (including invertebrates and fish) representing over 500 species. The zoo is open to the public every day of the year except December 25.
Algonquin Provincial Park is a provincial park located between Georgian Bay and the Ottawa River in Ontario, Canada, mostly within the Unorganized South Part of Nipissing District. Established in 1893, it is the oldest provincial park in Canada. Additions since its creation have increased the park to its current size of about 7,653 square kilometres (2,955 sq mi). The park is contiguous with several smaller, administratively separate provincial parks that protect important rivers in the area, resulting in a larger total protected area.Its size, combined with its proximity to the major urban centres of Toronto and Ottawa, makes Algonquin one of the most popular provincial parks in the province and the country. Highway 60 runs through the south end of the park, while the Trans-Canada Highway bypasses it to the north. Over 2,400 lakes and 1,200 kilometres of streams and rivers are located within the park. Some notable examples include Canoe Lake and the Petawawa, Nipissing, Amable du Fond, Madawaska, and Tim rivers. These were formed by the retreat of the glaciers during the last ice age.
This elegant restaurant in Toronto is the place to go for baos and Chinese crepes Bao Toronto
Bao is the Chinatown outpost of a legendary Chinese restaurant serving baozi and immaculately-plated dishes from Tianjin.
Though it doesn’t carry the same name, Bao is an offshoot of Goubuli, one of China’s oldest brands dating back to 1858. It’s known for its baozi: steamed buns with signature crowns sporting exactly 18 wrinkle each.
Goubuli translates to “dog ignores” in mandarin, a reference to its historic owner’s name, Gouzi, and his tendency to ignore small talk during busy hours.
Owner Hongke Zheng, who runs this franchise along with the first location in Richmond Hill, says he changed the name to Bao to make it easier for non-mandarin speakers to pronounce.
Chinatown’s 21st century rendition of Bao, located on the ground floor of Spadina’s Dragon Condo, doesn’t seem to quite match the bustle of Goubuli’s past.
The restaurant is a beautiful mix of modern and traditional accents with tons of natural lighting. It’s elegant, but it’s not excessively fancy, and when we arrive, it’s quiet.
Don’t let the sophisticated interior fool you: Bao is, for the most part, no more expensive than many of the casual sit-down Cantonese restaurants on the strip.
#toronto #foodieheaven #deliciousfood #chinatown #canada #foodie #backpacker #deliciousrestaurant